Luck chain letter. Late example of Death-Lottery type. "Do the following." US, 2003.

This paper has been sent to you for good luck. The original
is in New England. It has been around the world nine times.
The luck has been sent to you. You will receive good luck within
four days of receiving this letter providing you in turn, sent
It on. This is no joke. You will receive good luck in the mail.
Send no money as faith has no price. Don't keep this letter.
it must leave your hands in 96 hours. A.R.A.F. officer received
$ 470,000. Joe Elliot received $ 40,000 and lost it because he
didn't sent the copies. While in the Philpines, Gene Weld
lost his wife 51 days after receiving the letter. He failed
to circulate the letter. However, before her death, he received
$7,775.00. Please send 20 copies and see what happens in four
days. The letter came from Venezuela and was written by Saul
Anthony De Czaup, a missionary from South America . Since a copy
must tour the world, you must make 20 copies and send to friends
and associates. After a few days, you will get a surprise.
This is true. Even if you are not superstitious, do the following.
Constantine Diaz received the letter in 1953. He asked his
secretary to make 20 copies and send them out. A few days later
he won 2 million dollars in the lottery. Carlo Daditt, an officer
employee, received the letter and forgot it had to leave his
hands in 96 hours. He lost his job. Later, finding the letter
again, he mailed 20 copies. A few days later, he got a better job.
Brian Fairchild received the letter and not believing it,
threw the letter away. Nine days later he died. In 1987, the
letter was received by a young woman in California. It was
faded and barely readable. She promised herself she would retype
the letter and send it on. But she put it aside to do later.
She was plagued with with various problems including expensive car
repairs. The letter didn't leave her in 96 hours. She finally
type the letter and mailed it and received a new car.


                                                   ST. JUDE

Word processor produced original, probably from an ink jet printer. Sent to Terry Bowyer in Lyman, SC. Envelope postmarked in Reno, NV on Feb. 5, 2003. No return address. Lines preserved. Sic "A.R.A.F. officer". "didn't sent copies". "This is true" misplaced. Not superstitious misplaced. Provided by Terry Bowyer. Entered by DWV on 2/15/2003.


The Paper Chain Letter Archive - contents    Chain Letter Evolution.